by NPC in Washington, D.C. (1030 15th St., N.W., Washington 20005) .
Written in English
|Statement||[sponsored by the National Pharmaceutical Council in cooperation with the Project HOPE Center for Health Information].|
|Contributions||National Pharmaceutical Council (U.S.), Project Hope. Center for Health Information.|
|LC Classifications||RA410.53 .E35 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||183 p. :|
|Number of Pages||183|
|LC Control Number||82063113|
The field of cost-effectiveness analysis has lacked an entry-level textbook until now. Designing and Conducting Cost-Effectiveness Analyses in Medicine and Health Care is a hands-on guide for conducting economic analyses that closely follows the recommendations of the Panel on Cost-Effectiveness in Health and Medicine. Step by step, Dr. Muennig /5(3). A COMPLETE UPDATE AND REVISION OF THE CLASSIC TEXTAt last, a manual of operations for comparing the cost-effectiveness of a preventive service with a treatment intervention. --American Journal of Preventive Medicine Twenty years after the first edition of COST-EFFECTIVENESS IN HEALTH AND MEDICINE established the practical benchmark for cost-eff. Cost-Effectiveness Analysis in Health is a practical introduction to the tools, methods, and procedures used worldwide to perform cost-effective research. Covering every aspect of a complete cost-effectiveness analysis, this book shows you how to find which data you need, where to find it, how to analyze it, and how to prepare a high-quality /5(14). Cost-Effectiveness in Health and Medicine differs from the available literature in several key aspects. Most importantly, it represents a consensus on standard methods--a feature integral to a CEA, 5/5(1).
Containing Health Care Costs Given the many pressing demands on finite national resources and the rapid increase in the share of those resources devoted to health care, policymakers, business leaders, and ordinary citizens must be concerned with both the country's high absolute level of health care spending and its rapid rate of growth relative to the overall : Marilyn J. Field, Kathleen N. Lohr, Karl D. Yordy. She is also director of educational initiatives at Costs of Care and co-author of the book, Understanding Value-Based Healthcare (McGraw-Hill, ). Christopher Moriates, MD is an assistant clinical professor in the Division of Hospital Medicine at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF).Cited by: Making choices in health: WHO guide to cost-effectiveness analysis/ edited by T. Tan-Torres Edejer [et al.] 1. Cost-benefit analysis – methods 2. Health care rationing – economics 3. Decision making 4. Health priorities – economics 5. Models, Econometric 6. Guidelines I. Tan-Torres Edejer, Tessa. -CHOICE Cost-effectiveness analysis is a way to examine both the costs and health outcomes of one or more interventions. It compares an intervention to another intervention (or the status quo) by estimating how much it costs to gain a unit of a health outcome, like a life year gained or a death prevented.
Policies most often evaluated were payment reforms (10 studies), managed care (8 studies) and cost sharing (6 studies). Despite the importance of this topic, for many widely-used policies very limited evidence is available on their effectiveness in containing healthcare by: 6. When government or donors supply medicines, they shoulder the added costs of falsified and substandard drugs. Chapter 4 describes the pressure on procurement agencies to fill drug orders for the lowest prices, a false frugality that can cause the wasting of an entire medicines budget on drugs with insufficient active ingredients. The costs only grow when expensive drugs are targeted or when they Cited by: 2. In most cases physicians can choose a much less expensive medicine that is as effective as the highly promoted brand name medicine that costs much more. I believe that health care would be benefited by changing its business model to cost-effective medicine with the goal of maximizing favorable patient outcomes at the lowest : Lawrence Grouse. The objective of medicine is to address people's unavoidable needs for emotional and physical healing. The discipline has evolved over millennia by drawing on the religious beliefs and social structures of numerous indigenous peoples, by exploiting natural products in their environments, and more recently by developing and validating therapeutic and preventive approaches using the scientific Cited by: